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  • Tags: Economics
  • Item Type: Text

Swanwick drafts the resolutions to be presented to the Hague Women's Conference in December, seeking to revise treaties to insure international peace and cooperation.
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Addams discusses the unequal relationship between Mexico and the United States and efforts in Mexico to prevent economic dependence on America.

Pinchot discusses his support for removing George Perkins from the Progressive Party and his argument for endorsing the Sherman Anti-Trust Act.

Urie invites Addams to see her while in England and tells about the impact of the general strike.

Logan discusses the economic effects of war, and suggests that international trade could be levered in the cause of peace.
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Addams talks about the economic impact of war and preparedness on the budget and how social programs could be expanded with disarmament.

Balch discusses various upcoming plans for the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom, especially in regards to the Genoa Economic Conference.

Balch sends Addams a copy of the report she is sending to the London Economic Conference.

Balch updates Addams about international politics and Women's International League for Peace and Freedom plans for conference and summer schools.

This paper focuses on the relationship between ethics, economics, government, and religion.

Baird discusses the status of the various peace movements and the World War. He goes on to suggests the movements need to be globally unified and focus on the present rather than the future, and that the war is the results of oppressive economic systems.

Lammasch tells Herron about the impact of Woodrow Wilson's stroke on conditions in Austria.

Beenfeldt writes Balch about reservations the Danish members have regarding the policies of the Genoa Conference towards smaller countries.

A socialist paper in Hungary sees American industry as a threat.

Addams discusses the unequal relationship between Mexico and the United States and efforts in Mexico to prevent economic dependence on America. This was a speech given on April 28, 1925 at the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom's United States Section meeting.

Addams tells Woods that Sophonisba Breckinridge cannot speak at the International Congress of Women but suggests alternatives.

Addams sends Blaine news and documents from The Hague Conference and thanks her for her gift.

Addams tells Kellogg that she does not agree with his handling of publishing her chapters in the Survey and hopes to meet with him in New York.

The League of Free Nations Association announces a luncheon talk on John Maynard Keynes' Economic Consequences of Peace.

A subscription form for the National Bureau of Economic Research's research reports.

The Association's news bulletin discusses revolution in Mexico, war debts in Germany, the organization of a national student forum, and a treaty between Germany and Poland, resolutions for international peace from the convention of the National League of Women Voters, and limiting the manufacturing of opium.

Newspaper report of Addams's speech before the Sunday Evening Club discussing new ideas about how to promote peace.

Cripps argues that Europe in a single industrial unit and a punitive peace treaty will impact all countries.

Hull summarized and outlined works by David Starr Jordan, French Ensor Chadwick, Henri Lambert, and John Atkinson Hobson, for discussion and adoption by the Central Organization for a Durable Peace.

Kellogg asks Addams's opinion about possible Chicago contributors to the Survey.

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